A bad swing that results in snapping the head off a driver is a golf tradition as old as the game itself. Now these casualties of the game come back to life at the 19th hole. Handmade from real vintage clubs, each bottle opener is one-of-a-kind.
For most people, opening a beer bottle is just means to an end. For others it can be more meaningful. If and when you crack a cold one with this 100% brass bottle opener you’ll be holding art and craft in the palm of your hand. Designed by Oji Masanori and crafted in a 114-year old Japanese foundry, this opener is exceptional.
Although we can’t confirm it, there are reportedly people who, after opening a beer and drinking some, want to close it back up and finish it later. For people with these odd tendencies there is a dual-purpose bottle opener designed to not just open but to also reseal your beverage for later consumption. It’s called the Hermetus and it provides an airtight seal.
Let’s assume for the sake of argument that you’ve outgrown cheap beer. It would then follow that your focus on quality over quantity would also apply to your beer-opening implement. If that logic is sound then these premium quality, cold rolled steel bottle openers from J.L. Lawson & Co. should be a perfect match for your evolved and enviable standards.
The last beer from the pitcher is always the worst. Warm and stanky. But, if you get this Ice Core pitcher, the last beer won’t just be cold and crisp, it will whet your whistle for the inevitable refill.
This bottle opener is made from a real 50 caliber bullet casing but it’s going to do more than just blast the top off your bottles. Made exclusively for the Bullets2Bandages charity, sales of this product directly benefit wounded war veterans.
Just under naked chicks and huge chunks of meat, cold beer comes next on the list of things dudes love most. This explains why a walk-in cooler made its way onto the pages of werd.com. The Brew Cave will hold 30 cases, four kegs, and features a built-in draft tap. Better start the remodel now, because you’ll need to take down walls to get this in the house. Source
This handmade bar cart is built in New England from select hardwoods like Black Walnut and makes drinking more fun because instead of running back to the kitchen to make another round, you can just roll this bad boy to where ever the crew is congregated and post up. It holds everything you need for extended bouts of mixing, serving, and chilling.
It’s called the Yeti but to us this “beverage entry tool” looks more like the dolphin tattoo you almost got that one time in Florida. It’s American-made forged stainless steel and it’ll crack open brewskis in a bottle, 40, quart, can or whatever other closure device the beverage may have. Remember to use this responsibly or you may just end up with that dolphin tattoo some day.
New Hampshire is known as the Granite State and the motto is Live Free Or Die. And up there they put state liquor stores on the sides of the freeway. True story. This stone drink dispenser, handmade in the Granite State combines everything N.H. is famous for: Yankee ingenuity, drinking and granite rocks, known to hikers there as “babyheads.” This babyhead holds a bottle of booze and dispenses it through a stainless steel tap with a stone handle. And like the state’s locals, each and every one is unique.